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offense. 1 2 3 4 5 Pass to wing. 5 flashes to corner. 4 flashes to ball-side elbow 1 2 4 3 5 Once reversed 1 or 2 times then D will begin to overplay. 3 can skip-pass to 2 who can shoot or attack 2 on 1 with the post. 1 2 3 4 5-or- Skip through the post. 3 passes to the high post who pivots and passes to 2 attacking the soft spot in the zone.
Zone Offense. The two most important things to keep in mind when attacking any zone defense are spacing and ball movement. If you can force the defense to slide back and forth across the court, eventually you’ll be able to find a crack in their armor. But it doesn’t matter how fast you’re moving the ball if your players aren’t in the ...
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Offensive sets to use are: 1-3-1, 1-2-2, 3-out 2-in, or 1-4 offense. See 2-3 Zone Offense. The opposite applies if the defense shows a one-guard front (e.g. 1-3-1 or 1-2-2 zone). In this case (diagram B), use a two-guard offense to flank the single top defender.
Double - Great zone play that can be executed against a 2-3 zone, a 3-2 zone, and even a 1-3-1 zone defense. Overload - Very simple zone play that is effective against all zone defenses. Overload 2 - This is a variation of the Overload zone play to help you get more easy buckets. Pitt - This is a great zone play to use against 2-3 zone defenses. Jamie Dixon popularized this play to beat Syracuse's zone defense.
The 'Trilogy' 1-3-1 offense is a basic continuity you can use against any 2-3 zone defense. It's simple enough that it can be used by young and inexperienced teams... But will also work for older and more experienced teams who understand and can take advantage of the spacing and angles that this 1-3-1 offense creates.
The 1-4 low zone offense features offensive plays that are initiated from a 1-4 low set vs. a 1-3-1 zone defense or against a 2-3 zone defense. Example 1 4 cuts to the left side elbow area and receives the ball from 1.
Usually we think of attacking a zone with a "one guard front" (like the 1-3-1 or 1-2-2 zone), with a two-guard offense. But we have discovered that we can use "Zone-23", our standard 2-3 zone offense, in attacking the 1-3-1 zone. The "Zone-23" offense uses a 1-3-1 set, which positions us directly lined up with the defenders, instead of in the gaps.
This is basic, but you run a one player front vs. even front zones and a two player front vs. odd front zones. This offense is really pretty simple and, the real beauty of it is, because you are teaching principles more than set plays, the defense cannot easily anticipate what you are going to do because your players should not know exactly what they will do (they react to the holes/weaknesses in the defense).
I am wondering if the Triangle offense, and specifically the Pinch Post option, would work against zone defense. For some background info, I coach high school boys. Our team would be in the top 10 or 15 in the Canadian province of Saskatchewan.